foster care

(redirected from Foster youth)
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  • noun

Words related to foster care

supervised care for delinquent or neglected children usually in an institution or substitute home

References in periodicals archive ?
Advocates for former foster youth say Johnson's experience is hardly an outlier in Texas.
That will clear the way for the other six living quarters to be remodeled later in the year for former foster youth.
County high school foster youth and their families through a college access program.
Florida Youth SHINE is a youth-run organization that empowers current and former foster youth to become leaders and advocates within their communities.
Representative Dave Camp (R-MI), chairman of the House Committee on Ways and Means and a member of the Congressional Caucus on Foster Youth hosted members for this event.
I found Youth Villages, a nonprofit organization that has a program for former foster youth like me.
Although the evidence on sexual risk behaviors is mixed, there is some evidence that foster youth, on average, first have sex at a younger age than other adolescents.
Some states, including Kansas and Massachusetts, offer tuition waiver programs for foster youth, while others, including Washington and South Dakota, provide financial scholarships, both for attending state schools.
While most city governments do not administer foster care systems, they are increasingly making transitioning foster youth a priority, since these young people form a disproportionate number of the at-risk youth that cities seek to reach through education, employment, housing, health and crime prevention initiatives.
On the brink of homelessness, she touched base with Penny Lane Centers, the social service that guided her through foster care, and learned about a newly constructed apartment building that provides permanent housing for former foster youth and low-income families.
In New York state, foster youth can remain in care until this age, but in most states, young people are forced out of foster care when they graduate from high school or turn 18.
Aida Chavez was one of the thousands of foster youth who, when formally emancipated from the system at 18 years old, was not prepared.
The central goal of this study was to ascertain the prevalence of behavioural problems in adopted foster youth compared with those not adopted and to chart the longitudinal course of their behavioural problems.
Thus the chance of former foster youth ending up homeless for some period of time is high, and the need for permanent, affordable housing is critical to help these youth transition into adulthood.
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